Team Ambrosia got this awards for the excellence in delivery
Kannan R has became kNight Warrior from kNight Riders
31 employees became kNight Riders from kNights
Employees of the Month
Process: CCS Basic DME Processor
Start date: 08/08/2017
Fav Sport: Skateboarding
Process: Unbilled MCO
Start date: 10/30/2017
Hobbies: Go to the gym, watch movies and be with my family and friends.
Mario Ceja Karla Rosas Cesar Osuna Javier Gamez Jesus del Villar Ricardo Tiscareno Rafael Robles
INTERNATIONAL WOMEN’S DAY
ST PATRICK’S DAY
MAGNOLIA PIEDRA CERULEA
St. Patrick’s Day
Nallely Cañez Armando Juarez
Lizeth Seaman Alvaro Felix
Juan Calderon Alejandro Zepeda Armando Barreda
MEXICAN OIL EXPROPRIATION
The Mexican oil expropriation (Spanish: expropiación petrolera) was the nationalization of all petroleum reserves, facilities, and foreign oil companies in Mexico on March 18, 1938. In accordance with Article 27 of the Constitution of 1917, President Lázaro Cárdenas declared that all mineral and oil reserves found within Mexico belong to “the nation”, i.e., the federal government. The Mexican government established a state-owned petroleum company, Petróleos Mexicanos, or PEMEX. For a short, this measure caused an international boycott of Mexican products in the following years, especially by the United States, the United Kingdom, and the Netherlands, but with the outbreak of World War II and the alliance between Mexico and the Allied powers, the dispute with private companies over compensation were resolved. The anniversary, March 18, is now a Mexican civic holiday.
Benito Pablo Juárez García was a Mexican lawyer and president of Mexico, of Zapotec origin from Oaxaca. He was of poor, rural, indigenous origins, but he became a well-educated, urban professional and politician, who married a socially prominent woman of Oaxaca City, Margarita Maza. He identified primarily as a Liberal and wrote only briefly about his indigenous heritage. He held power during the tumultuous decade of the Liberal Reform and French invasion. In 1858 as head of the Supreme Court, he became president of Mexico by the succession mandated by the Constitution of 1857 when moderate liberal President Ignacio Comonfort was forced to resign by Mexican conservatives. Juárez remained in the presidential office until his death by natural causes in 1872. He weathered the War of the Reform (1858–60), a civil war between Liberals and Conservatives, and then the French invasion (1862–67), which was supported by Mexican Conservatives. Never relinquishing office although forced into exile in areas of Mexico not controlled by the French, Juárez tied Liberalism to Mexican nationalism and maintained that he was the legitimate head of the Mexican state, rather than Emperor Maximilian. When the French-backed Second Mexican Empire fell in 1867, the Mexican Republic with Juárez as president was restored to full power. In his success in ousting the European incursion, Latin Americans considered his a “second struggle for independence, a second defeat for the European powers, and a second reversal of the Conquest.” He is now “a preeminent symbol of Mexican nationalism and resistance to foreign intervention.“ Juárez was a practical and skilled politician, controversial in his lifetime and beyond. He had an understanding of the importance of a working relationship with the United States, and secured its recognition for his liberal government during the War of the Reform. Although many of his positions shifted during his political life, he held fast to particular principles including the supremacy of civil power over the Catholic Church and part of the military; respect for law; and the de-personalization of political life. In his lifetime he sought to strengthen the national government and asserted the supremacy of central power over states, a position that both radical and provincial liberals opposed. He was the subject of polemical attacks both in his lifetime and beyond. However, the place of Juárez in Mexican historical memory has enshrined him as a major Mexican hero, beginning in his own lifetime. His birthday (March 21) is a national public and patriotic holiday in Mexico, the only individual Mexican so honored.